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The Problem of Same-Rater Bias

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  1. Dr. Uhre et al. Reply

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  2. Parent Training for Preschool ADHD in Routine, Specialist Care: A Randomized Controlled Trial

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  1. Birth with Synthetic Oxytocin and Risk of Childhood Emotional Disorders: A Danish Population-based Study

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  2. Psychotic experiences from preadolescence to adolescence: when should we be worried about adolescent risk behaviors?

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  3. Health Anxiety: Conceptualization and Future Directions

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The diagnostic process in child and adolescent psychiatry relies heavily on information from multiple informants, including parents, teachers, and the child itself. It has long been well known that information from informants who see the child in different settings may differ, but that each type of informant may contribute useful and unique information to the prediction of mental health problems.1 The diagnosis of attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) depends on reports from informants who see the child in different settings. This is illustrated in the DSM-5, in which the diagnostic criteria require several inattentive or hyperactive-impulsive symptoms to be present in two or more settings.

Original languageEnglish
JournalJournal of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry
Volume57
Issue number9
Pages (from-to)700-701
Number of pages2
ISSN0890-8567
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - Sep 2018

ID: 58436548